The exhibit "It's Electric", has a number of works, all of which beg for interaction from the public. The largest, poorly photographed by myself above, is a large field of plastic lily pads that have various arrays of lighting colors and patterns. Walking across the pads, they respond by changing colors and patterns, sometimes simply reacting to your movement, sometimes prompting you, Twister-like, to make the next move.
Another piece looks like a set of fancy pendant lights over a chaise lounge. The lights dim in a tight pattern as you move around the piece, making your movement cast a kind of reverse shadow on the lights. The chaise is ironically placed directly below the lights, a icon of placidity and the lack of movement.
There are a few other works that surprise and are at once whimsical and poetic so I won't play the spoiler and describe them.
The CU campus is fairly sleepy as it is summer, but hopefully your visit will be accompanied by enough other visitors that you can see their interactions with the works from a distance. These works are pleasurable in the most basic, sensory ways that you you can't help but be in wonder at the simple joy of color, light and shadow. I highly recommend a visit and take a crowd, especially kids, and have fun at the museum.